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Video section has become compromised and no longer functional. Audio being separate from the Video may work perfectly, but the Video portion sustained damage to the circuit board or the inline safety diode blew. If any parts of the Circuit Board fail, you need to replace the mainboard. The cost to generally fix a circuit board is usually more than the replacement cost for a new unit. Check all fuses or circuit limiters inside the TV and if there are no shorts, burned parts, or obvious smells on the mainboard, transient current may have trickled in and damaged sensitive electronics. Have a professional Technician do tests to locate the source of the problem.
As long as you have the picture it means that DVD's Laser Eye is Ok..
Pls Check your connections to make sure the audio and video cables of both VCR and DVD are properly hooked up to the television. Color coded cables should be matched with the jacks of equal color. Yellow corresponds to video while red and white are both audio.
Ensure the DVD is in standby mode if you are not getting picture from the VCR. The DVD cannot be running at the same time as the VCR is playing when you want to see the VCR picture.
Connections with combo units are often inconvenient, forcing you to use separate video hookups for each section (DVD, VCR), a problem for older TVs. This player has it figured out: a single RF or composite-video connection to a television will display either the DVD or the VCR signal, depending on which format you're viewing. If you want to view DVDs in S-video or in component-video (either interlaced or progressive-scan), you will need to use two inputs. though: any component- or S-video-equipped TV will offer sufficient inputs for both of the SLV-D350P's formats. It's a different arrangement for audio: you can listen through a single set of stereo analog-audio cables for each component or--if you want to enjoy DVDs in discrete 5.1-channel surround sound--you can send the DVD's audio to a compatible audio/video receiver and a multichannel speaker system through a digital-audio interconnect (either optical or coaxial,). The unit also comes with an RF cable that will transmit DVD/VHS audio and video to your TV. In conclusion,for a best tech solution I prpose you to connect DVD audio directly to your Stereo and listen as separate audio source.while Video goes to TV as usual.Hope this helps! if you need more help pls contact me..Take care and please Remember to rate/vote and give me 4 Thumbs Up for me to continue for Helping out the Community :) Thanks
First you should double check that the color coordinated RCA cables are properly put in their position on the back of the VCR and also the television. The yellow wire is what provides video signal so that is the most important. The red and white ones supply audio (red=right white=left)
If you are getting proper sound but still not receieving video I would, if possible, try hooking up the VCR to a different, older, television to make sure the VCR video output is not broken.
If you are not getting sound or video I would look at where the VCR is plugged into the TV and check what input it corresponds to and make sure the TV is put to that input, usually by pressing the "TV/Video" or "Input" button on your televisions remote control
This may sound like a rediculous thing to ask you to do, but I've seen these types of things happen.
With the antenna to the box and the box to the antenna port on the TV setup, go into the TV menu - audio section and make sure that the speaker is set to 'ON'. Also, make sure that 'SAP' mode is not on.
Try plugging headphones in the headphone jack and see if you get audio there.
You should also check the instructions for your digital box to see if there is any audio modes that may need adjusting.
I still am unclear as to your hook up but lets try this, if you have your DVD/VCR plugged into the TV audio and video and a audio cord from the tv monitor out to an input on the reciever, this way you should hear the sound at the tv and reciever.
However if you have your DVD/VCR plugged into the reciever first audio and video connections made at the reciever you should just have a video cord fromthe monitor out of the reciever to the tv and your audio will come from the reciever
If the TV programs come's up with sound, then is possible that the TV set could be problem free. then cheek the system frequency if it need to be adjust from NTCS, PAL, AUTO MESECAM and so on. Cheek the DVD and VCR if they are in one of the following system settings and adjust the TV set to the settings at which the DVD or VCR is set to. Then you can also cheek if the cable is properly inserted, that is audio to audio and video to video. Nevertheless, if you have properlly connected your cables and set the system frequency to match with each other, and still no sound, then the TV could have sound problem.
Possible courses of sound failure in TV are as follows:-
1 RF stage
2 sound Ics or transistors
3 broken speakers
4 a break down resistor which supplie positive voltage to the sound curcult
I would check the power supply and the tuner section. This sounds like the low voltage powers supply is going bad or that the tuner section might be going bad. Does the picture fade to snow? Also I would suggest that you let a TV Technician take a look at the TV to determine what is happening. Most likely it is the power supply.
It sounds like you have an integrated power supply issue. This type of supply truns on the horizontal oscillator which provides excitation to the Horizontal Output stage which in turn work with the HV section of the TV the extra LV levels are supplied by this interaction. That tsss noise might be the oscillator trying to work or the startup circuit trying to work. I would check the Horizontal and HV sections for failed components.
most tv/vcr combo has only one power supply source which is located in the vcr unit. u have a power supply circuit problem. try to check the rectifier, filter capacitor and the regulator ic/transistor. good luck!